The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 12, 1970 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, November 12, 1970
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12* 1970 THE TTPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE CLM/F/fDMS. CLASSIFIED RATES For Sale Pets 1 insertion 2 insertions 3 insertions 4 Insertions 5 insertions 6 insertions' 5? per word* 8? per word 10? per word 12f per word 14 f per word 15? per word ] Minimum Charge St.25 Charges are at a reduced cash rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 days after the first Insertion. Service charge of 25? will bt added after the 10 day period. Advertisers should check their advertisements in the first issue in which they'ap­ pear and report any error at one* as no allowance can be made except for the first Incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL 20? per line LIGHT FACE LOCAL Memorian 15? per line Card of Thanks $2.0.0 Classified advertising - Call 675-2115 before 3 p.m. for insertion'next day. Saturday, call before 9 a.m. Cancellation- Preceding day. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Calssified per col. inch $1.00 1 inch daily per month $22.00 Each additional inch — $13.00 FOR SALE — A Super 8 Bell & Howell movie camera, case, screen, and Penncrest Super 8 movie projector, $100. Excellent condition. Call 6756567. . P-36 FOR SALE — Used gas dryer, $10. 675-4904. C-36 FOR SALE — 12 cubic foot white Frigidaire refrigerator. Excellent condition, $90. 9472651. C-34 FOR SALE — New 20 inch boy's bicycle. 675-2318. P-39 FREE — Part Collie puppies. 675-4049. P-35 FOR SALE — Seal-point Siamese male and female cats. 6 kittens. 6 weeks old, $50. 206 Illinois St., Arcadia. P-39 Mobile Homes FOR RENT ~ Extra nice 3 room unfurnished apartment. 619 N. Main. P-34 FOR RENT — Furnished apart. ment. Call. Hugh Fletcher, 675-7110. C-34 FOR RENT — Sleeping room. Call for detail. 675-4492. C-37 FOR SALE — Kenmore gas range with griddle. 336 Green St. 675-4476. P-36 FOR SALE — Aluminum siding; Storm windows-doors.^ Kobl-* FOR SALE or TRADE— 8x30 all aluminum Spartan house trailer. 984-3986. '60 Ford, reasonable. C-35 i • • FOR SALE or RENT - 12x60 mobile home. 292-2464 or 675-6706. C-36 For Rent Vent Awnings. 675-2646. A. J, Bute,' C-TF; FOR SALE: Philco Refrigerator Two door model- Excellent condition. $85 Dial 675-6390 Used Cars Rates Quoted Are Local FOR SALE — 1969 Dodge "Super-Bee", "383" cu. in., 4 speed trans., chrome-reverse wheels, air shocks. Going into service. $1900. 203 S. East St. after 5 p.m. P-36 FOR SALE — 1970 Honda 175cc motorcycle, real good condition! Call 675-6089 or 5525204. Can see at 1314 South '. N Street, Elwood. TF FOR RENT — Upstairs unfurnished apartment. North Main St. Call 675-4845 after 6:00. C-36 FOR RENT — Trailer. 1050 N. Main. Adults only, no pets. C-37 FOR RENT— 5 rooms modern home with garage in Hobbs. Couple or one child. Very nice. 675-6017. C-36 FOR RENT — 5 room double. Gas beat, close to town. Call after 6 p.m. 675^4224. C-36 RENT a new Baldwin piano. Low as $3 per week. 675-6263. C-Thurs. thru Sat. FOR RENT — Furnished or unfurnished apartment. 409 Oak St. C-TF Rip Kirby By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson POPEYE ® By Bud Sagendorf WE CAM LIVE IKI AM ORCWID- COVEREt? MANSION.' Blondie ® By Chic Young Brick Bradford By Paul Norris WHIL£ THAT SOeOT IS SEtHWS AfVICE FCOM A. HISHeB. COMPUTER I 'M SOIIMS TO DO SOME SE6ICN6 FO£J~_J I WONPER WHAT THE COMPUTER. TOLPHIM?I'\\ NOT GOING TO Wanted FOR RENT ~ House.in county, semi-modern. Lucy kir­ by 947-3163. , C-34 FOR RENT — Nice 4 room ' modern house, new carpet and furnished. InSharpsville. Prefer adult couple only. No pets. 963-5915. TF FOR RENT — 3 room apartment. 675-4022. TF FOR RENT — Extra modern 5 room double with old time charm. 675-4650 after 5.' , C-36 FOR RENT — 2 bedroom trailer in Windfall. 552-9731 after 5 p.m. C-35 FOR RENT — 3 bedroom, 2 bath house.. $110 per month. Damage deposit required. ' Write to Box C, care of Tribune. C-35 FOR RENT — Three room unfurnished apartment. Utilities furnished. Phone 675-. 4175. TF- FOR RENT — One-half double. Dial 675-2458 after 6 p.m. C-TF FOR RENT — 3 room upstairs furnished apartment. 6756812. C-TF WANTED -- Babysitter in my home, 7 to 3:30. Must have own transportation. Call after 4 p.m. 675-6967. P-36 WANTED — Ride to Ball State University, starting winter quarter. Ph. 947-3885. P-37 WANTED — Housecleaning by day or week. 963-2386. C-39 Male Help Wanted WANTED — Full time man, experienced with hogs. Dan Mattingly. 675-6987. C-34 DRIVERS "NEEDED — We train you to be a semi-driver, local and city training now available. Earn over $4.50 an hour after short training. For interview and application, call 317-636-5435, or write Sheridan Truck Lines, %Truck Line Driver Training, 1310 S. West Street, Indianapolis, Indiana 46225. C-34 & 35 Miscellaneous APPLES,. CIDER, POPCORN Pumpkins, Squash, Gourds, HATNLEN ORCHARD, 2 mi. E. of Greentown, follow signs north. C-48 Wanted To Buy • WANTED TO BUY * WE NEED USED FURNITURE Top Dollar— Fast Pick-up 552-5315 EARLYWINE'S E. Edge, Tipton, Co. Services Roofing-Painting-Gutter Cleaning. Dan Purvis 675-6178. P-37 PORTABLE WELDING SERVICE Anywhere, anytime. Phone 947-3832. Tony Hancock. C-TF SEPTIC TANK Cleaning. Raymond Tragesser. Call 5527162 or 675-2163. C-TI L P. Gas Service OR INSTALLATION No Equip. Charge (IN lb. fc«MlM) Prompt Service TenBrook Sales, INCORPORATED Hi «hw«y » C«it Tiptan, Indian* SUPER stuff, sure nuf! That's Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and upholstery. Rent electric shampooer, $1. Carney's Drug Store. C-36 RAY BROWN Roofing — 9843986 Collect. P-34 FRONT-END . ALIGNMENT ~-* Smith Tire Sorvi:4. 115 N. ' Indep. St. Phone 675-6165. • TF V2 of 1 SMORGASBORD Sharpsville United Methodist Church. Friday, November 13 5 to 8 p.m. Adults $1.50. Child under 10, C-34 ON THE LIGHTER SIDE By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UPI) -A book purporting to cast new light on the 1937 disappearance of Amelia Earhart has been greeted with a certain amount of skepticism, but it sounds perfectly plausible to me. The authors, two former Air Force officers, report that Miss Earhart was captured by the Japanese while on a spy •mission for President Franklin D. Roosevelt, was held prisoner in the Imperial Palace in Tokyo for eight years and then was released in 1945 as part of a secret deal with Emperor Hirohito. ; So what .else is new? This version comes as no great surprise to me because it ties right in with a theory of mine concerning' another vanishing act— namely, thedisap- pearance of Judge Crater. Two Stories Fit Together Indeed, I am now convinced there was a direct connection between the: famed aviatrix and the New York Supreme Court dropout. Consider these facts: Judge Crater was last seen on the evening of Aug. 6, 1930, getting into a taxicab in midtown Manhattan. Although New York cab service is On the Farm Front notoriously bad at times, it is generally ) conceded that even allowing for extraordinarily heavy traffic Judge Crater should have reached his destination by now. (If, of course, he had boarded the Long Island Railroad, it would.be taken for granted that he was still en route.) In the absence of evidence to the contrary, it may be assumed that the judge deliberately stepped into oblivion. And since there was no apparent reason for such action, it may further be assumed that he was beginning some sort of secret mission. Inevitable Conclusion Here the water gets a bit murky. But bear in mind that Crater had been appointed to the court by Franklin Roosevelt,, then governor of New York. \ Also bear in . mind that Roosevelt pre-yiousl-y- had served as assistant secretary of the navy. And further bear in mind that Japan bombed the Navy at Pearl Harbor. Fitting these pieces together, we • are led to conjecture that the Navy arranged through Roosevelt to send Judge Crater on-a secret mission to Japan. Subsequently, the Japanese got wise and incarcerated him, Roosevelt, by this time in the White House, then assigned Miss Earhart to try to find out what happened to Judge Crater. It's a wonder somebody didn't figure all of this out sooner. (Reg. U.S Pat. Off.) By LEONARD CURRY WASHINGTON (UPI)— Farm labor is becoming increasingly hard to getn but hired hands are doing a greater percentage of farm work than at any time in history. Even in the Eoutheast, southern Plains and Lower California, where labor has long been cheap and available, the crunch is being felt. As the farm industry has become more complex, it has been necessary for workers to have more skilles. But the knowledge to run intricate farm machinery can also be applied to machinery used in other industries, which offer higher pay* The federal minimum hourly wage of $1 for farm hands has forced operators to eliminate inefficient workers, and the' South is beginningto feel the effects of industry advancing into that region. So the pinchers' effect of minimum wages cutting off the lower part of the labor force, and industry attracting the top has reduced the pool of usable workers across the nation. Farm owners are competing more with industry now for the better workers, expectingto get increased production from them. This change is reflected in the latest statistical information at the Agriculture Department, which indicates that fewer bands are being hired, but are getting more money. The average hourly pay has increased from.$1.33 in 1969 to $1.46 last month. At the same time, the number of hired hands has dropped 4 per cent. These changes have meant more efficient operations at farms with annual sales between $20,000 and $40,000. It has also meant many farms with sales as low as $5,000 have hired labor while members of the household take higher paying nonfarm jobs. The efficiency has increased • gross sales, but expenses have risen because of the higher labor costs. Even with the often reduced farm income, most owners of these middle-sized operations are financially ahead because of their outside employment. The filial picture then is reduced income from the farm, but increased income for the family. » . * Radioactive Gases (Continued from page one) cent, those rates increased by only 40 percent and 47 percent respectively in heavily polluted Pennsylvania and New York." The. Dresden reactor on -vhose emissions Sternglass based his research is a boiling water type reactor which gives off radioac- i 43 Teams Seek World Golf Cup BUENOS AIRES (UPI)-With everybody but Tony Jacklin and the Japanese complaining about the crusty greens, 43 two-man teams from around the world were set to tee off today in quest of the World Cup golf title. The United States, England, Australia, Argentina and South Africa were favorites to win the big cup at the end of 72 holes Sunday over the par-72, 6,700- yard Jockey Club course. Lee Trevino and Dave Stockton carried the U.S. hopes, . and have a winning tradition riding behind them. '.The U.S. has won eight of the last 10 World Cups, including the individual title, by Trevino last year 'in Singapore. . "These greens are like putting in a cotton patch," Trevino said after missing a birdie putt by a hair in the pro- am Wednesday. "They've got a spring crust. on them and they're just impossible to read." But Jack'.in, winner of. the U.S. Open this year and the British Open in 1969, said he didn't mind the bumpy greens. . "Everybody's got to play on them," he said, "and it's just up to the golfer to get close to the hole. You can't expect better, when winter is just over." |f LAY AW AY C NOWC^ " I V ^S frT M; CARROLL'S A si Men's Store Tipton c \ THANKS To Everyone Richard (Dick) Zieg /ep Page 7 Golf Pros Compete For $50,000 Sugar SUNOL, Calif. (UPI)— The teaching pros take a welcome week off. from their private chores today to compete for a little cash in the 72-hole $50,000 PGA club professionals golf championship. • Play begins today over Sunol Valley Club's two courses because there are 262 club pros in the field. After the second round Friday the field will be cut to the low 70 and ties for the final two rounds. Young Jimmy Wright of Inwood, N.Y., runnerup in last year's event, is the favorite, although he will have to beat some of the great players in golf of the last 15 years. In the field are such as former U.S. Open champ Tommy Bolt, Mike Souchak, George Bayer, Jim Ferree, Paul Runyan, Chandler Harper, Bob Duden, Bill Collins, Paul Bondeson, Bobby Brue, Rex Baxter and Buster Cupit. It seems like only a short time ago that these players were on the tour. The years and the competition have relegated them to teaching jobs but none has iost his ardor for the game. Sunol Valley has two courses — Cypress and Palm. The Palm course is the one which gamed sone fame two years ago during the $50,000 Sunol Open. It was in the second round of that tourney that more than half the field was forced to play under the lights, "a first for a PGA tourney. Of the two courses Cypress probably will cause the most trouble. While the layout is short it has tight fairways and tricky greens. A week of rain doesn't figure to make things any easier. The rain let up Monday and Tuesday giving tourney officials a chance to send the mowers out to cut the soggy fairways. tive gasses in the process of generating electricity. He said the type of device, made by General Electic, sends up the stack 10,- OOO^times more harmful gases than the pressurized water type ractor. He recommended that all boiling water reactors be shut down to precent further loss of life. Others are in operation at Humboldt Bay, California; Big Rock Point near Charlevoix, Michigan; and Lacrosse, Wisconsin. Large reactors operate at Oyster Creek, New Jersey, Oswego, New Yori, Monticello, Minnesota; and New London, Connecticut. Sternglass told the committee that in view of new information on the results of long-term exposure to low doeses of radioactivity, emission standards for nuclear plants should be tightened. He noted that standards used by the Atomic Energy Commission were set before the greater sus­ ceptibility'of women and children to ionizing radiation was recognized. 675-4300 FRI. - SAT. ••• THURS. If ever this mad,mad,mad,inad world needed "It's a mad,mad,mad,mad world rrs IT'S A MAD, MAD, MAD, MAD WORLD' Shows At 7:00&9:45| Mat inee_ _Satj_ _2j_00| - * Nothing has been left out of "The Adventurers"

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